About your Search

20130121
20130129
STATION
CNBC 16
FBC 11
CNNW 2
KPIX (CBS) 2
MSNBC 2
MSNBCW 2
WUSA (CBS) 2
CNN 1
CSPAN2 1
LANGUAGE
English 41
Search Results 0 to 40 of about 41 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >>brian: we're finally hearing manti te'o's voice mail -- >>steve: go by with the format. >> i'm calling to say good night. i love you. get your rest. i'll talk to you tomorrow. >>brian: does that sound like a man or a woman? we're going to tell you what we know this morning. that picture right there of the alleged perpetrator. the script says camera, i don't care what you pick. debt collectors are now posing as women in bikinis on facebook looking for you. "fox & friends" starts whenever we sit down. >> you're watching "fox & friends." that's a great way to begin your day. >>gretchen: we have one stand-up holdout. >>steve: nobody told us to sit down. >>brian: here's the problem. we've alienated our floor manager, the world's best floor manager. he can't give us the cold shoulder for 2 hours and 58 minutes. >>steve: everything is cold in new york city. in new york city, it is 10 degrees. why we never originated this show from miami. currently it is 65 degrees in miami. why aren't we in florida? why? >>brian: and no taxes, we'd have no state income taxes too. >>gretchen: okay. i'll put in
you want to do this together? >> pelley: steve kroft has the interview. analysis from bob schieffer. the head of the u.s. anti-doping agency says lance armstrong has not come clean. he suggested that cycling in those years was a level playing field because everyone did it. he wasn't doing anything special. >> it's just simply not true. >> pelley: and steve hartman "on the road." their burden was heavy but their yolks have made it lighter. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. five years after the financial meltdown, money is pouring back into the stock market. have a look at what's happened: the benchmark s&p 500 closed above 1500 today for the first time since december of 2007. and the dow, which topped 14,000 in october of that same year before dropping to 6,500 in 2009, closed today at 13,895-- just 268 points short of an all-time high. so far this year the dow is up 6%, the best start to a year in a quarter century. it is a remarkable recovery. anthony mason is at the davos meeting of world bankers in switzerland a
together to answer questions. this time from steve kroft of "60 minutes." the joint interview, apparently, was the president's idea. >> reporter: why did you want to do this together? a joint interview. >> well, the main thing is i just wanted to have a chance to publicly say that you can because i think hillary will go down as one of the finest secretary of states we've had. it has been a great collaboration over the last four years. i'm going to miss her. i wish she was sticking around but she has logged in so many miles i can't begrudge her to want to take it easy for a little bit. but i want the country to appreciate just what an extraordinary role she's played during the course of my administration and a lot of the successes we've had internationally because of her hard work. >> a few years ago it would have been seen as improbable because we had that very long, hard primary campaign. but, you know, i've gone around the world on behalf of the president and our country and one of the things that i say to people-- because i think it helps them understand-- i say, look, in politics and
secretary. >> former. >> and former treasury official and "morning joe" economic analyst, steve rattner. in d.c., msnbc political analyst and vice president and executive editor of msnbc.com, richard wolffe. nbc news capitol hill correspondent kelly o'donnell joins us from washington. harold, i'm sorry, i just had to run through that. come on, man. come on. what's going on here? come on. what's going on here? that story is about as clunky and awkward as my red sweater this morning. >> that's awkward. that is awkward. >> that is strange. >> your sweater does look good. >> the sweater looks okay. >> that is strange stuff. let me ask you this. can i just ask you an innocent question? >> sure. >> just a babe in the woods that's wandered in off the streets. and i've just got a question. i don't understand. denzel washington said in "philadelphia," talk to me like i'm a fourth grader. explain it to me. why do you have a guy who's like the number one or number two college prospect in america, he could have any girl, not only on the notre dame campus, but probably on any campus in america. >> f
've lost steve jobs. you know, i think once you get to a certain point there are no buyers at the margin when you're as big a percentage in the market as apple. >> would you rather own xon at this point? >> i think with the changes in india and china in terms of oil consumption i'll put my bet with exxon on this one. >> okay. >> all right. very good. >> i don't own it. it is too big a company for us in intrepid capital but that is where i would bet. >> not exactly the small world. >> thank you, gentlemen. have a good weekend. appreciate your insight. thanks for joining us. >> thanks for having me. >> glad you found your way back. >> so the dow is ontrack for the best january since 1994. it has lost ground in only four sessions this month so far. >> indeed. we've got the weeks winners and losers. >> positive economic data and earnings fuel the nasdaq and the dow -- excuse me the dow and s&p 500 to new highs. let's talk about the individual movers. first proctor and gamble the big winner the profit beat street consensus thanks to higher cost and new products it added to its portfolio. in h
to an executive who had the ear of bill gates, he says microsoft chief steve ballmer has to go. also coming up, big news i should say from two names you know, google and ibm, we're following both of them at the opening bell. may, everybody, cheer up, we're closing in on a record high for the dow jones industrial average. look, if you have copd like me, you know it can be hard to breathe, and how that feels. copd includes chronic bronchitis and emphysema. spiriva helps control my copd symptoms by keeping my airways open for 24 hours. plus, it reduces copd flare-ups. spiriva is the only once-daily inhaled copd maintenance treatment that does both. spiriva handihaler tiotropium bromide inhalation powder does not replace fast-acting inhalers for sudden symptoms. tell your doctor if you have kidney problems, glaucoma, trouble urinating, or an enlarged prostate. these may worsen with spiriva. discuss all medicines you take, even eye drops. stop taking spiriva and seek immediate medical help if your breathing suddenly worsens, your throat or tongue swells, you get hives, vision changes or eye pain, o
and democrats. steve forbes tells us what that can mean for policy going forward. sandra: howard lutnick, ceo of cantor fitzgerald, shares his investing ideas for 2013. the prime minister of haiti, he talks about the big roll the private sector is playing in the rebuilding of his country and his economy. david: before we get started on this hour, we want to tell you what drove the markets with today's data. a sea of green on wall street with all three major indices ending week higher. dow, s&p and nasdaq posting a fourth straight week of gains the dow is the week's winner, closing up 1.%. all 10 s&p sectors ending the trading day higher led by consumer discretionary and energy. the euro hitting a 11-month high versus the dollar after the ecb said banks will pay back loans faster than expected. euro rising to $1.34 in intraday trading against the greenback. >>> new home sales as we mentioned before falling last month dropping to an annual rate of 3509,000. that is last month's drop did not derail the previous gains. housing sales posted the best year since 2009, jumping 20% from a year ago, sa
to 7.5 million subscribers there. >> the feeling was that steve jobs was apple. are you in denial at this point that losing such a -- i mean, how do you even quantify what he meant to that company in terms of innovation and operation that he's still gone. >> a design guru and going to kweet quality. >> what was steve jobs really good at? not only innovation but attention to detail, and what is the best maps product on the iphone? it's not made by apple. >> google maps. >> that was not good and we forget and did this on "street signs" yesterday. there were a number of apple flops that they swept under the carpet sdmt executive in charge is no longer with the firm. >> very true, but what would have happened had steve jobs been there. that's an open question. >> the ipad mini have sole. >> on i don't know and number one there's android, android is very, very popular shlgt particularly in southeast aya, almost the incumbent on that particular turf. do you think iphone an apple will step on that turf? >> a hard question. tim cook met with china mobile's chairman in early january, hopef
. to that extent they need to step up the game a little bit. i think that is the biggest takeaway. david: steve jobs, i know it is unfair to compare him to steve jobs but hey, you have to compare him with his predecessor. steve jobs was always a leader. his products were always leading the market. wasn't so much what was in it. everybody had access to the stuff and chips and everything in it. it was the product he brought forth that was so different that led the market. a lot of people see tim cook as a follower, not a leader. is that a fair or unfair comparison? >> i think that's, i think that could be a fair comparison. certainly each investor has to make their own opinion. i do think it is too early to seal the tim cook legacy based on one quarter miss and certainly a little bit over a year after his death. you know i think innovation can still come back with this company. 47, 48 million units of iphones sales may be a couple million lighter than consensus and not in that range but certainly not a disasterous number by any means. it is still a very popular product. sandra: you're certainly t
: steve cohen in davos at the world economic forum, but in stand jfn ford, connecticut scrambling for row depletions. there's an fcc investigation into the company, and what are they saying. what do you think knows? the man next to me now, charlie. >> you know, it's funny that, you know, when people heard the story, doing it, they think i'm burying the lead. the big story here is that steve cohen is in davos. cheryl: raising money? shaking hands? >> good point. as we know, as we were first to report, they are expecting massive redemptions amid the investigations as well as the criminal probe into the fund managers where cohen was involved, though, it's unclear whether he knew inside information was passed around. that's what's going on. it's clear that the government wants to make a case criminal and civil against cohen, and fcc capital. here's what they are saying, particularly about the civil case. the civil case resulted in a wells notice saying the staff intends to charge the target. the target here is sac, and if they settle, it's going to be a big fine, and they are telling investor
it will be steve 19. there's no austerity. >> what michael is saying in a very long-winded way is don't fight the fed. not fighting the fed. the fed, europe, japan's now with b to go hog wild. >> sure, sure. >> the whole world is printing new money. >> abe, the new prime minister of japan, japan is at least discussing a new quantitative easing scheme for them. they are going to be printing a lot of yen. >> the point is all that tends to be good for assets like stocks? >> very stimulative. europe will have to start printing money as well to deal with their issues so you don't want to fight that liquidity. >> earnings don't matter then? >> earnings do matter. i think probably revenue will matter a lot more than earnings by the end of 2013. earnings matter and fundamentals matter but the backdrop is we know what we think may not be relevant or what bernanke thinks is relative, he'll keep this a liquid environment for the foreseeable future. >> jim bianco, earnings matter. steve's liked to the earnings so far calling them robust. you're not so impressed though, are you? >> no. we've got 3% earnin
what that is all about and we're going to bring steve liesman in in just a mip. before we do that, i want to take a listen to what mario draghi had to say. >> the level of economic activity is in the process of stabilizing at very low levels. and we foresee a recovery for -- in the second part of the year. we can have a positive development if national governments will persevere in their actions. both in fiscal consolidation, but especially now on the front of structural reforms. >> steve liesman is here with a little bit more on this, but you're not wearing long underwear. >> no. but i have any gloves on. >> you're a little cold. >> we've been standing out here for a while. what did you think of draghi? a lot of people here talking about it and i wonder whether it's going to ultimately move the market. >> there's a couple of things. he said the victory lap. he said we relaunched the euro in 2012. a lot of talk with chris at this teen legarde in europe today. 2015, talking about this growth in the back half. i think draghi's intentions today were not to mess things up. the general fe
. >> in today's "closing bell" exchange. carol roth author of "the entrepreneur equation" and steve saks and michael from janney montgomery smith. good to have you here. let me start with you, scott. what do you think about this move? are we going to get more of this? is this just the beginning, or are we in for pullbacks considering what could be coming to washington the next couple of months? >> i think pullbacks are norm a. let's face it, the last couple of months have been a big party. ben bernanke invited us and i don't think the punch bowl goes away. >> the fed is the key issue right now. does that trump the fundamentals, all the earnings we're getting, you pay more attention to the fed? >> you think we have low growth and quite frankly investors are starved for air. they have been holding their breath for four years. there is no oxygen in any other market. there's no place to go for yield. therefore, essentially i think ben is terroristing it to the point to where they got to jump into risk assets and that's what we're seeing. >> david, does that make you bullish as well? >> david
steve cortez the founder of vericruz. what do you think on the charts? >> apple has been laid to the wayside. in an otherwise strong market. if we pull up the two-year chart you can see that we're getting close to support levels that i think you can start to put on a trade again. so on the two-year chart you can see in 2011 the 425 area resistance and when it broke in 2012 the stock went on an unhealthy move that turned out to be unsustainable. now we're back to near that the 425 level that was resistance and i think will act as support going forward. apple is going to take some time to bottom but a great risk reward entry here. conversely if we look at exxon you look at the seven-year chart and you can see that actually exxon is near long-term resistance. the $95 area has been resistant over the last seven years several times and i think here is not a good entry point to get long exxon. >> steve? >> ennis, i agree on apple. i have been on this network i think one of the most consistent critics of apple. i frequently have been shorted in recent months but i am flipping to the
's the latest from the fox business network, giving you the power to prosper. lori: hedge fund titan steve cohen is in davos, believe it or not at the world economic forum. you are surprised to hear that. melissa: i thought he had some issues. didn't think he would go over there. lori: they are at the headquarters in connecticut scrambling to stem the redemptions from the embattle hedge fund and answers questions from nervous investors about an sec investigation. what are they say? charlie gasparino has exclusive details. >> kind of interesting he is there. lori: what is he trying to do, gin up sympathy? >> he has gone in the past. there is incredible regulatory and prosecutorial interest in steve cohen and. there is wells notice. that means the sec's enforcement decision has recommended to the full commission they bring charges against the company. he personally is not mentioned in that wells notice but, you know, that is pretty dangerous stuff because the sec could theoretically shut shim down as a registered hedge fund which means he can manage his own money but can't take investor money. her
republican congressman steve king was busy reprimanding democrats for their nasty habit of playing identity politics. >> neither can we disregard the vicious attacks on republicans that came from democrats during this last campaign and it was designed to divide people down the lines of race and ethnicity. they are masters at identity politics, and i think many republicans just seem to ignore that. >> steve king was not alone in his sentiments, addressing the rippon society on tuesday. speaker john boehner had this to say. >> we're expecting over the next 22 months to be the focus of this administration as they attempt to anilealate the republican party. i do believe that is their goal. to just shove us into the dust bin of history. >> kevin mccarthy doubles down. >> this person's main goal is to continue to try to break the republican party. he is out of touch of where america is at with what he is trying to do. it was more of a speech for a progressive party agenda. >> then there was congressman paul brown who offered this choice analysis. "i think the only constitution that barack obama u
of steve jobs? >> we'll keep an eye on that for you. keep an eye on the major averages. here's how we stand. the dow was up about 100 points at that peak there. then we started to move lower, and you started to get sweaty palms among bulls. what does this mean? if we close lower, that might not be good. started coming back and now a gain of 44 points. another one of those days where any positive close is another five-year high for the trials going back to the fall of 2010. we're at 13,823. the nasdaq though is going the other direction. blame apple which is 13% of the nasdaq these days. it's down 24 points, the nasdaq is at 3129, and the s&p is up. nope, now it is lower. we're down a fraction right now at 1494 so that streak could come to an end if we don't get more buying coming in here. >> even if we are off the highs of the day, the dow is set for another gain as it continues its march towards a new old-time high but who would have thought works would have thunk we could be talking about a new all-time high even as apple stock continues to descend? take a look at how the dow has climbed
. >>> the dow this morning at a five-year high. the s&p 500 flirting with 1,500. steve is managing director at webb bush securities. steve, great to have you with us. >> good morning. >> i've been hearing in the marketplaces that the volatility index is so low, that people can remain confident in staying long, because they can buy cheap protection. i'm wondering what your take is on these market highs here. >> well, certainly that's a contributing factor. the cost of protection is very, very low. but i think the biggest factor is we essentially have zero interest rates, and essentially have very expansionary monetary policies virtually worldwide in developed markets. this is providing a tremendous floor underneath risk to assets and will continue to do so as long as these policies remain in place. >> what do you make of the components that are pushing the markets to these highs? i mean, our previous guest making a point that midcaps, smallcaps trading close to record highs. we're making this move without a big market leader in apple. >> well, the most risky assets are doing the best. the sm
of that with mobile, if you've noticed, overnight. steve, you're with us, as well. and i didn't know you were going to do this. you've been getting in on the technology research. >> sure. i've always been what i consider to be a professional user. i'm not an expert, but i -- >> a user of -- >> of tech. technology. i filled that in. maybe the viewers at home thought what comes after that. i got a demonstration last night as i've heard others have of the new blackberry 10. i'm not giving you a recommendation on this thing. i saw the keyboard that was demonstrated by a high level blackberry executive and then i used it myself. it was very, very good. i have been opposed to use the virtual keyboard. i've tried the iphone. i didn't like it very much. this was very, very good, very usable, intuitive, and the browser was very, very fast. >> i agree. >> you were given a demo, but you came at it in two bits, right? >> i got a demo and what i loved about it was the keyboard. what i heard last night is yes, the blackberry 10 is coming out at the end of the month, but soon after, we'll have a blackberry 11 but
schools. >>> a movie about another young entrepreneur apple co-founder steve jobs is causing a stir. a clip from the film has been released. it shows jobs played by ashton kutcher talking to his future partner wozniak. >> this is freedom to create and to do and to build as artists, as individuals. >> look you're overreacting. even if you were developing this for freaks like us and i doubt you are, nobody wants to buy a computer, nobody. >> well, in a response posted on a blog wozniak says the scene is totally wrong. he says he is the one who first understood the value of personal computers. >> they were an interesting couple though steve jobs and wozniak. i wouldn't be surprised if wozniak is right since he was there. >> i was going to ask you, charlie, who is telling the truth, how did it go down? >> it's mainly what a script >>> super bowl sunday is just nine days away. are you counting? if you're buying a new tv you might be surprised which ones are right for game day. a consumer reports expert will show you how to get the best deals coming up on "cbs this m
at microsoft. the company sells software to microsoft. i think you agree, i think you believe steve ballmer should go microsoft. is that correct? >> microsoft has an opportunity to become one of the most valuable companies, the most valuable company in the world and embrace generation cloud. people embrace devices differently. everyone at laptops, tablets, phones, microsoft has a chance to embrace a new generation. it is not doing -- it is not doing it fast enough. they have an opportunity, x box is one of the most successful product. the home pc of today. on the enterprise they have an incredible windows phone that should be targeted at replacing black berries while x box -- stuart: when you create software and selling and microsoft uses it. you are talking that microsoft, talking about a great opportunity. i want to talk -- i want to talk about the management. you may be unwilling to criticize steve palmer but i want to know what you really think. should they change direction at microsoft? >> bill gates changed the world by putting a desktop on every desk. they need a management team that
. standing by us at cme in chicago. steve liesman is going to be in davos, joining us, where he's been -- he had to go to switzerland to figure out the blackberry 10. jim your-you've got the numbers for us? >> no, i don't have the numbers. i'll give you the market reaction. >> honestly? >> all right we're going to put them up at the bottom of the screen. that's going well, so we don't have -- we don't have rick santelliish- >> i thought rick was going to give the numbers. >> rick santelli would normally give the numbers. >> wow. 330. >> 330 is initial jobless claims. >> that's huge. >> yeah, that's a good number. okay and this is interesting, in that over the last -- >> that's amazing. >> we've had several different numbers that weren't that good. so this is a big thing. but, the question we have to ask your offs is, the chairman said he wants to see substantial gains in the labor market before they're going to take the foot off the pedal. so this isn't enough to bring us there yet. but this is not a bad numbers. now you take into affect in asia we have stock market tailwinds, the fact they'
carrying. >> to have their own version of steve jobs. an internet this tradition, they sell accessories associated with it, slick user interface, they have tons of followers on their social networking site, that is a company most americans haven't heard of because it is mostly sold in china. liz: everybody remember that. i have looked at all that is happening with investing in money. capital expenditures, you expanded and spend some money in sharp, when will we see it pay off there? >> the money we invested in sharp was for the investment in display technology we have been working on them with. some look at the financial state of some of those japanese display companies and say things must be bad. what we know is they have some great technologies so we are providing technology they have with technologies we have and we are hopeful that can come to the market relatively soon. we haven't made a product launch yet, but that will come relatively soon. liz: what is the number one question you would love to have answered? that would help you rush ahead with your company's growth in 2013? >> i
the world, not just the united states. spate of new products. >> the blackberry 10 launch days away, steve liesman held in his happened. >> should it trade through the multiple of intel and microsoft? >> he said if am closes today below 483, it will see 425, his price target pretty quickly. ultimately, he does believe that apple is fairly valued in the 300s. >> yield there. >> i don't know. >> he is known as an extraordinarily good fixed income manager but he has waded into equities. i don't know if it is reflected on his fronts. >> five times earnings, i don't know. bethlehem steel two times earnings two years before it went bankrupt. isn't that something two years before. the multiples shrunk. or would love to get apple five times earnings, three times earnings cash. like to get cash. >> sure, why not? >> i got to believe that conversation is going to -- >>> it the multiple too low here. >> netflix, largest gains since 2002 when it rose 40.8%. best day for that stock in a decade. >> that was a conference call that was -- there was a guy on that conference call, said listen, hatehood you
, it depends which one has the bigger problem at any point in the day. >> steve, thank you very much for joining us. >> my great pleasure. thank you. >> 47 million in 2012. he stays in california, tax bill is $29 million. so if he moved to florida, he would save $6.25 million. >> the tax bill is 29 million? >> 29 million out of 47. that's not bad. that's pretty good. but he could move to florida and keep half, basically keep half instead of keeping 18 out of 47. >> for a guy who is on the road a lot of the time. >> and then the asteroid thing, i saw what al rockier was able to -- he got a lot of mileage out of that story. >> so are you about to make a confession? >> it's not really true. today i'm feeling fine. coming up, i'm going to start being more open. >> more open? i know everything about you. >> to viewers. >> our viewers know just about everything, too. >> if i feel like i have to burp, i am going to -- >> you are not a closed book. >> could you be more open than al roker about something? >> probably not. >> probably not. so every little thing happens to me. >> oh, boy, viewe
. they had breaks through products that weren't cheap. steve jobs introduced them all. they were very expensive products. now they seem to compete on price, trying to get in there with cheaper phone or ipad that still was priced wrong or appeared to be priced wrong. is that a mistake strategically for apple to be trying rather than coming out out with break through products with a premium on price, trying to compete with the price level at the bottom? >> yeah, there are two components to that question. the question of one whether there is breakthrough product that can make a difference anymore. part of that is the iphone has become so massively successful it is hard to move the needle, if you're not driving higher iphone units. the other part is, you know, they haven't really introduced a cheap iphone the cheapest iphone on wholesale basis about 450 bucks that is still pretty expensive for a phone. on the ipad sideÑ reality there was a market for 7 inch phones or 7 inch tablets or 8 inch tablets and if they didn't go there they would lose out on the market segment. so that was a a mo
there. periodically getting a new story. we have maria over there, and steve liesman, i mean, it's really -- we're bringing out the big guns. we've got the bazookas there. >> yes, we do. yes, we do. >> it's big. >> it is big. a couple of years ago is when the arab springs started, we were in davos. >> that's right. >> all right. microsoft's there. bombers under fire again. he's under fire constantly. >> it's been a long time. >> let's get a look at the opening bell here in a few seconds. the s&p, as you know, an interesting day, a bit of a run-up here on friday afternoon. let's see how that translates into today's session. at the big board, celebrating the ipo which happens on friday. nasdaq, another ipo from friday, a global enterprise center provider. among the more interesting stories in the papers today, david, deconstruction of what led to the autonomy. interesting color. >> those are always fascinating to read. great reporting by the journal. just in terms of understanding the decision-making, or lack thereof, the directors of the ceo, the pressure he felt he was under. and
and steve liesman apparently doesn't sleep on planes. >> how do you know she was saying, no, it's not me. it's not me. a bodyguard? >> she was fake iing an accent. >> she had the accent. >> faking. the trick is you can't get there from here, davos. right? >> it's a little complicated. the better way is take the private plane and land in zurich, take the helicopter, about four grand. that has the way the real folks do it. >> is that the "squawk box" helicopter in the back, behind you? >> oh, my god. coming in. >> we'll get you a helicopter. we'll get you a helicopter. >> we have a lot more to come an talk to you at the top of the hour. >>> when we come back, we'll go inside the golden afternoons. what would ronald mcdonald say about the start of business. reaction to numbers as soon as they hit the tape. davos myome. there. i said it. they don't have pictures of my kids. they don't have my yoga mat. and still, i feel at home. could it be the flat screen tv? the not so mini fridge? ♪ the different free dinner almost every weeknight? or maybe, it's all of the above. and all the rest. am i hom
kutcher in the lead role, it's about steve jobs. >> this is freedom. this is freedom to create and to do and to build and artist, it's individual. >> look, you're overreacting, even if you were developing this for freaks like us, and i doubt -- >> that's josh gadd playing co-founder steve wozniak, so that scene when they talk about the first operating scene not even close to how it happened. >> he said he wasn't even there. >> that's the opening volley how that film is going to go. everybody is talking about jimmy imle's face-off with matt damon. matt showed up and took over the entire show. >> let me ask you guys this, as an audience, is it weird to see a person with actual talent host this show? every time i got bumped off this show it left a mark, but if you bump a man long enough, a night will come when he bumps you back. and tonight is that night, my friends. i am in command of this ship. [ cheers and applause ] >> matt damon and jimmy kimmel. they run it on all the taxis in new york city so my kids are the biggest jimmy kimmel fans. >> that was a cameo by ben affleck and ten other
." a sleeper darling. reuniting steve carell and tony colette. two directors, same who won a screen writing oscar for "the d descendents." and a daniel radcliffe film "kill your darlingdarlings," pi by sony picture classics. a lot of buzz and controversy surrounding this film. a very graphic sex scene in the film. and we'll talk about that a little later on "starting point." you know, it's really interesting the first one we were talking about. "the way way back." everyone talking about sex at sundance. it's really interesting that one is the one creating a lot of buzz, because there is no sex. and we're talking about the swag given to the celebrities. something really cool here, reverse swag. an opportunity for celebrities to give back. swag, on main street, it's hard to go anywhere without getting. from a popup restaurant with free food to big ticket items reserved for biggest stars this year a major celebrity is out to reverse swag. jon bon jovi and rally.org asking attendees to donate free stuff. the goal? to help victims of superstorm sandy. "mad men" january jones signed a board that
by ashton kutcher talking to his future partner steve wozniak. >> this is freedom to create and to do and to build as artists and individuals. >> look. you're overreacting. even if you were developing this for freaks like us, and doubt you are, nobody wants to buy a computer. nobody. >> well, in a response posted on a block, wozniak says the scene is, quote, totally wrong. he suggests he was the one who first understood the value of personal computers. >> they were an interesting couple. i wouldn't be surprised if wozniak was right since he was there. >> i was going to say, who's telling the truth? >> it's mainly what >>> bowl sunday is just nine days away. are you counting? if you're buying a tv, you might be surprised which ones are right for game day. consumer reports experts will show you how to get the best deals coming up next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is brought to you by sponsor with an inside story on shingles. it was like a red rash. like somebody had set a bag of hot charcoal on my neck. i had no idea it came from chickenpox. i
profits of the wireless industry concerns about this post steve jobs era. >> i think there may have been a little bit of drop back in the vision. tim cook has been running this company operational for many years. the company has been so strong in the past. monster revenue number, monster revenue cap. i do think that you cannot expect each incremental innovation to be something that is simply stunning. lori: paul, walking us to apples it is earnings report. thanks again. you want to keep it here for complete earnings. sandra smith is on after the bell at 4:00 p.m. eastern. secretary of state hillary clinton defending the administration's response to the benghazi attacks. lou dobbs weighs in just ahead. melissa: we are hitting the road with the american trucking association. ♪ the boys use capital one venture miles for their annual football trip. that's double miles you can actually use. tragically, their ddy got sacked by blackouts. but it's our tradition! that's roughing the card holder. but with the capital one venture card you get double miles you can actually use. [ cheering ] any f
that crowded with that type of enthusiasm and electricity was back in 2002. steve madden. the place was buzzing. i cracked a few jokes. no one even knew what i was talking about. the stock was five dollars then. you look at all the things that hurt them. weather. sheepskin prices. the macroeconomic situation in europe. i just love the way the stock has been acting. to see that sort of a french, i was shocked. lori: it is freezing cold to seven they do not look like ugg's. they sell normal clothes and shoes and boots. lori: oh, that is right. is that enough to carry the momentum through? charles: the stock is still well over 50%. 44% of the stock is short. if they could just get a small piece of good news, this may really take off. my target is $50. melissa: thank you so much. great stuff. lori: as we do every 15, let's go back down and tap the markets with nicole petallides. nicole: let's take a look at both ford and general motors right now. gm is roughly flat year-to-date. ford was cut today over at buckingham research. also, they said that there is no need on alliance. they are linking up to
they lost, microsoft has not, why not say steve ballmer, you need to find a mobile hotshot to run this company, you need to hire jonathan ives from apple but why not get rid of all along? >> that point has been on a lot of investors' minds over the last few years. the board seems to support him. as long as he has board support he is in place but retirement age of 60 could be coming. certainly a fresh face, a fresh set of eyes are a great way to brand the company, wearing a black turtleneck. dennis: microsoft invests in $2 billion and $22 billion buyout of dell but once again they are going into the old fading business. why doesn't microsoft by the rim? >> that opened the big can of worms. they do better by letting rim stand on their own. the potential deal has a lot of interesting implications because dell is making the transition to being a cloud service provider too so it is not just about shoring up their legacy pc business but providing a new way to deliver ip storage and applications. dennis: we saw leno vote, one of the biggest pcmakers in the world, the buyer of the ibm pc
're just seconds away from durable goods. rick santelli is standing by at the cme in chicago. steve liesman in the studio. rick? >> durable goods for december are hitting the screen. but they're hitting the screen a little bit slow in chicago. anybody seeing the data? >> nothing. >> boy, oh, boy this is what happens when you have legislation that i guess prevents public workers from getting paid. we're not getting durable goods. anyway, we will hold off. for some reason it is delayed. we are expecting a rise for december durable goods of roughly 1.9 to 1.2%. let's take the average roughly 2%. we're going to be looking for ex-energy. still don't see it. leslie, we see anything? >> there's nothing here, either. >> huh. >> we are at least welcoming this data with roughly nine-month highs on most of the yield curve, i found it fascinating that we're approaching 30 basis points on a two-year note yield which has been hovering at 24, 25 basis points for months. don't see the data. what's going on, joe, what do you think? >> who technically releases this stuff? >> i was going to stay a couple thin
confident than last year. we've also got the survey that steve leesman came up with, the phrase i like, precarious stability. this is the first time, as he puts it, that we're meeting in davos without an imminent crisis upon us. we know the impact of the ecb's otr suggestions. we know the money that other central banks are putting in. we're through the u.s. elections, ahead of the debt ceiling debate. in some sense there isn't an immediate crisis. it's a question now whether ceos can get through the real economic fundamentals. in some ways we're betwiked and between, kelly. >> i like the scarf, ross. >> yeah. that's the point. look, there's plenty to come on our coverage today. let me recap some of the people we're going to be talking to. john lipinski, formerly of the imf. and hamish tyrwhitt, construction group out of australia. we saw rates dip a little today. suggesting there's room to cut rates. and the executive dean of peking university. we're more relaxed about china, more relaxed than three or four months ago. we'll get the inside there. all of that is coming up on today's "wo
the late, great famous crocodile-wrestling naturalist steve irwin would have hesitated to sit down at a table for an hour and a half with the vice president, but at the end of that session, we knew which of those men had a better political character and which of those men was a better advocate for his cause. [applause] so i am, i'm absolutely certain that whatever is the solution and the answer to the right's political predicament over the next few years, paul ryan will be part of that answer and solution. he is a great friend of nr, a great advocate of our cause. please, ladies and gentlemen, welcome paul ryan. [applause] >> that was pretty good. i'll take you bow hunting someday. [laughter] hey, thanks, everybody. [applause] that's great. thanks so much. appreciate it. well, i can say about that introduction, that was the, um, most recent introduction i've ever received. [laughter] thanks, rich, i appreciate it. you know, i'm happy to see so many friends here in the audience. i just see a lot of familiar faces. and i'm honored to speak to so many distinguished guests. you know, y
Search Results 0 to 40 of about 41 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)